Niamh Collins
Britain
city London
flowers
plants
roses
classical
Niamh Collins
Britain
city London
The website diygarden.cc is an aggregator of news from open sources. The source is indicated at the beginning and at the end of the announcement. You can send a complaint on the news if you find it unreliable.
The Secret to Lunar Gardening Lies in the Soil - theunconventionalgardener.com - state Texas
theunconventionalgardener.com
29.01.2024 / 12:31

The Secret to Lunar Gardening Lies in the Soil

Jessica Atkins of Texas A&M University and Sara Oliveira Santos at Brown University have published preliminary results suggesting that commonly used gardening techniques could help grow chickpeas on the Moon.

The 2024 Decor Trend You Need to Try, Based on Your Zodiac Sign - thespruce.com
thespruce.com
29.01.2024 / 00:41

The 2024 Decor Trend You Need to Try, Based on Your Zodiac Sign

Now that 2024 is in full swing, it’s time to refresh more than our calendars and wardrobes—our homes could use some love, too.

The "Rich Couch" Theory Might Change Your Entire Space - thespruce.com
thespruce.com
27.01.2024 / 00:05

The "Rich Couch" Theory Might Change Your Entire Space

TikTok has a new design theory on the rise: anyone whose couch doesn’t touch their walls is living in luxury. Having your couch in the middle of the room, according to many TikTok users, is the mark of an expensive home.

Reese Witherspoon’s Snow Latte is Controversial Online - bhg.com
bhg.com
26.01.2024 / 22:33

Reese Witherspoon’s Snow Latte is Controversial Online

If there’s one thing celebrity recipes are guaranteed to do, it’s spark a (lightly-controversial) conversation in the comments of their social media. Reese Witherspoon did just that after she shared a new creation with the world on TikTok January 18: a mug of snow mixed with cold brew topped with salted caramel and chocolate drizzle.

BC Home + Garden Show 2024: Come for the tips, stay for the food - theprovince.com - Canada
theprovince.com
26.01.2024 / 16:45

BC Home + Garden Show 2024: Come for the tips, stay for the food

Reviews and recommendations are unbiased and products are independently selected. Postmedia may earn an affiliate commission from purchases made through links on this page.

Sixpenny Predicts Jewel Tones Are on the Rise for 2024 - thespruce.com - Netherlands
thespruce.com
26.01.2024 / 15:01

Sixpenny Predicts Jewel Tones Are on the Rise for 2024

In 2024, design is taking a turn away from pastels and towards the boldness of jewel tones.

Excuse Me—Do You Have a Tree for Me? | Letter from the Editor - finegardening.com
finegardening.com
25.01.2024 / 10:35

Excuse Me—Do You Have a Tree for Me? | Letter from the Editor

If you’re a gardener—and since you picked up this magazine I’m guessing you are—you probably get peppered with plant questions all the time. I know I do. Take Thanksgiving just this past year. My dad was looking for some trees that would “subtly block” his neighbors who had recently put a pool in their backyard. So in between doling out mashed potatoes and deciding if I wanted apple or pumpkin pie for dessert, I pulled out Dirr’s Hardy Trees and Shrubs from the nearby bookshelf to spark some suggestions. (That illustrated encyclopedia was a Christmas gift a few years back to help my dad make plant choices without my help. Its successfulness in doing so is still up for debate.) This same scenario takes place at summer picnics, children’s birthday parties, or even on planes when my seatmate asks what I do for a living. After I answer, it’s common to hear, “Wow, that’s so interesting. Listen, I have this spot where I need something …” Most of these inquiries center around trees too—and I get it. A tree is an investment with a capital “I.” Not only is a tree the single most expensive plant you will likely purchase for your landscape, but it is also the longest lived. Trees don’t like to be moved, they generally require a bit more effort to get established than a perennial or shrub, and they are usually the focal point of a specific area. For all of these reasons, everyone wants to choose the right tree.

The Best Dwarf Evergreens for Winter Containers - finegardening.com
finegardening.com
25.01.2024 / 10:35

The Best Dwarf Evergreens for Winter Containers

No garden is complete without at least a few containers for seasonal color. I always specify locations for planters when I create a new landscape design, with the intention of keeping them filled in every season. Although many gardeners keep their containers filled with annuals in summer and cut greenery in winter, there is another option. Planting a dwarf evergreen that can remain in its pot for several seasons will provide structure and texture every month of the year.

When Should I Put my Poinsettia in the Dark? - savvygardening.com - Mexico
savvygardening.com
25.01.2024 / 05:05

When Should I Put my Poinsettia in the Dark?

Poinsettias are ubiquitous holiday plants. I always feel like I need at least one to complete my Christmas decorating. Some years I go for the traditional red hue, others I opt for something more unique, like variegated leaves or bright pink bracts. Poinsettias are native to Mexico and Central America, so these tropical plants often don’t last in a home beyond the holidays. However, if they survived, it is possible to keep them for the following year and, after a period of darkness, get them to rebloom for you. So, if you’re wondering, when should I put my poinsettia in the dark, I will explain how to care for your plant throughout the year, until it’s time to display it once again for the holidays.

With Winter Pruning on the Mind, Avoid Cutting on These Woody Plants - finegardening.com
finegardening.com
24.01.2024 / 12:49

With Winter Pruning on the Mind, Avoid Cutting on These Woody Plants

Winter is, broadly speaking, the ideal time to prune most trees and shrubs.

The Best Variegated Agaves for the Southwest - finegardening.com - state Arizona
finegardening.com
24.01.2024 / 12:49

The Best Variegated Agaves for the Southwest

When it comes to sculptural form in the garden, it’s hard to compete with a well-grown agave (Agave spp. and cvs., Zones 7b–11). With sizes ranging from 6-inch rosettes to hulking 12-foot giants, there really is a perfect plant for every garden or container. Most are striking enough in their natural tones of green to blue, but some have raised the bar a bit higher, adding highlights of white and gold to the palette.

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